Handbook of Independent Journalism
by Deborah Potter
Publisher: U.S. Department of State 2006
Number of pages: 68
This handbook covers the ins and outs of what every professional journalist should know -- from how to research, write, and edit a story to how to write headlines, choose graphics, and select quotes and sound bites. Print, radio, TV, and Web-based or online journalism forms are discussed in detail, as well as the skills required in beat reporting.
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by C.W. Anderson, E. Bell, C. Shirky - Tow Center for Digital Journalism
This essay is part survey and part manifesto, one that concerns itself with the practice of journalism and the practices of journalists in the United States. It is not about the future of the news industry, because there is no such industry anymore.
by Richard T. Kaplar, Patrick D. Maines - Cato Institute
Do journalistic ethics still have meaning in an age of sensationalism and tabloid TV? How has journalism reached this point, and what can be done to foster ethical conduct? The authors find answers in some surprising quarters ...
by Jonathan Stray - GitBook
This is a book about using data in journalism, but it's not a particularly practical book. Instead it's for the curious, for those who wonder about the deep ideas that hold everything together. There are few equations and no code in this book.
by Kathleen A. Hansen, Nora Paul - University of Minnesota Libraries Publishing
The definitive text for the information search and evaluation process as practiced by news and strategic communication message producers. The book is currently used at the University of Minnesota School of Journalism and Mass Communication.